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morava

morava

morava Sentence Examples

  • NISH (also written Nisch and NIS), the capital of the Nish department of Servia, lying in a plain among the southern mountains, on the left shore of the Nishava, a tributary of the Morava.

  • Almost the whole of Moravia belongs to the basin of the March or Morava, from which it derives its name and which rises within its territory in the Sudetes.

  • by the Lombards; and these in their turn were soon forced to retire before an overwhelming invasion of Sla y s, who on their settlement there took the name of Moravians (German, Mehranen or Mahren) from the river Morava.

  • Carinus was successful in several engagements, and at the battle on the Margus (Morava), according to one account, the valour of his troops had gained the day, when he was assassinated by a tribune whose wife he had seduced.

  • This plain is continued on the opposite bank of the Danube by the valley of the Morava (Marchfeld), which constitutes the easiest access to the north.

  • KRUSHEVATS (or Krusevac), a town of Servia, lying in a fertile region of hills and dales near the right bank of the Servian Morava.

  • CHUPRIYA (sometimes written Tiupriia; Croatian Cuprya), the capital of the Morava department of Servia, on the railway from Belgrade to Nish, and on the right bank of the Morava, which is navigable up to this point by small sailing-vessels.

  • Built in a cleft among the hills which line the river Resava, an affluent of the Morava, this monastery is enclosed in a fortress, whose square towers, and curtain without loopholes or battlements, remain largely intact.

  • POZHAREVATS (also written Passarowitz and Poarevac), a town in Servia, situated in the Morava valley, 4 m.

  • of the Morava river and 8 m.

  • The town has no special industry, but is the principal market of a very extensive and fruitful plain between the rivers Morava, Mlava and Danube.

  • Two miles to the west, towards Morava, is situated Lubichevo, a model farm and stud belonging to the government.

  • Ban, each designated by the regional name (Danube, Morava, Drina, Shumaja, Timok and the Ban numeral, e.g.

  • Army Crown Prince Morava I., Drina I., Alexander Danube I., Danube (126,000 ration II., Timok II., Cay.

  • Yankovich Shumaja I., Morava II., (67,000 ration Drina II., Morava Bri strength) gade, Army troops.

  • Army was cantoned in the Morava valley, about Vranya, with outposts on the frontier.

  • This would have initially the difficult task of debouching from the narrow front of the Morava valley, while the sole remaining unit of the II.

  • Army advanced in three columns: Morava I., Timok II.

  • Corps) engaged Morava I., N.

  • On the Serbian right, the Turkish positions between Cerno Polye and Lipkovo in the foothills of the Kara Dagh fell to the attack of Morava I.

  • Army, now consisting of Morava I., Drina I., Danube I., Timok II., Morava II.

  • and the Morava Brigade, was to pursue the Turkish army and complete its ruin, in cooperation with the Greeks.

  • I, Morava I.

  • from Shtip by Krivolak 2 on Prilep, while Morava II.

  • This, carried out on the 6th by a part of Drina I., soon developed into an unintended battle, in which Morava I.

  • Of these, Morava II.

  • The Serbian plan was to attack the Kikuricani front and the heights abutting on the plain with Morava I.

  • on the left, to attack and outflank the Turkish left wing on the mountains by means of Morava II.

  • But on the 15th, as the divisions were getting into position, part of Morava II., carried away by its own ardour, launched a night attack on height 1,150 S.

  • On the 17th, the four battalions of Morava II.

  • Turkish Corps under the energetic Djavid.5 The battle of Monastir, which was finally launched on the whole front on the 18th, will long be studied for its tactical incidents, but as an ensemble it is sufficiently described by saying that the resistance of the half division of Morava II.

  • 5 Morava I., however, sent some reinforcements on the afternoon of this day.

  • fighting effort of Zekki's i reserves that the frontal attack of Morava I.

  • (along the Zletovska Morava II.

  • Morava I., Timok II.

  • of Belgrade, in a valley of the Shumadia, or "forest-land," and on the Lepenitsa, a small stream flowing north-east to join the Morava.

  • from the Macedonian frontier, on a slope descending from Mount Placevitza to the plain of the Upper Morava, in a picturesque and fertile country.

  • The mountain groups which rise confusedly over almost the whole surface of the land, fall into two main blocks, one on either side of the river Morava.

  • Apart from frontier rivers, the most important stream is the Morava, which, rising on the western slopes of the Kara Dagh, a little beyond the Servian frontier, enters the country with a north-easterly course near the extreme S.E., and then turns N.N.W.

  • In the upper part of its course it is known as the Bulgarian Morava, and only after receiving the Servian Morava on the left is it known as the Morava simply or as the Great Morava.

  • The Servian Morava is joined on the south by the Ibar, which comes from the Albanian Alps; the combined length of these rivers being about 130 m.

  • The only other important tributary of the Great Morava is the Nishava, which it receives on the right, at Nish.

  • The valleys of all these rivers, especially those of the Bulgarian and the Great Morava, and of the Nishava, contain considerable areas of level or low-lying country well suited for the growth of corn, and the low grounds along the Save and the Danube from the Drina to the Morava are also well adapted for agriculture, except the tract of fenland called the Machva, in the extreme north-west.

  • In the extreme north-east the crystalline scnists of the Carpathians extend to the south side of the Danube, and stretch parallel to the Morava in a band along its right bank.

  • Elsewhere east of the Morava the prevailing rocks belong to the Cretaceous series, which enters Servia from Bulgaria.

  • The richest coal and lignite seams occur among the north-eastern mountains, generally near the Danube or Timok, and along the Morava.

  • Copper and iron are worked by Belgians at Maydanpek, the chief mining centre east of the Morava.

  • Innumerable aquatic birds haunt the banks of the Save, Danube and Drina, and the lower reaches of the Timok and Morava; among them being pelicans, cranes, grey and white herons, and many other kinds of waders, besides wild geese, ducks, rail and snipe.

  • Until the middle of the 19th century, travellers through the Balkan Peninsula had a choice between two main routes, which started as a single highway from Belgrade, and up the Morava valley to Nish.

  • Branch lines give access to Kraguyevats, Zayechar, Semendria and other important towns, and there are several smaller railways in the valleys of the Save, the Danube, the Servian Morava and their tributaries.

  • Besides the frontier streams on the north and west, the only river of any importance for navigation is the Morava, which is navigable by steamers of light draught as high as Chupriya, about 60 m.

  • These territories had been occupied, under Turkish rule, by Albanians, west of the Morava, and by Bulgarians, along the Nishava; but, after 1878, the Albanians withdrew, and the Bulgarians were absorbed.

  • Vlastimir successfully defended the western provinces of Servia against the Bulgarian attacks, although the eastern provinces (Branichevo, Morava, Timok, Vardar, Podrimlye) were occupied by the Bulgars.

  • NISH (also written Nisch and NIS), the capital of the Nish department of Servia, lying in a plain among the southern mountains, on the left shore of the Nishava, a tributary of the Morava.

  • TRIBALLI, in ancient geography, a Thracian people whose earliest home was near the junction of the Angrus and Brongus (the east and west Morava), and included towards the south "the Triballian plain" (Herodotus iv.

  • of its confluence with the Servian Morava; and in the midst of an upland valley, between the Kotlenik Mountains, on the north, and the Stolovi Mountains, on the south.

  • MORAVIA (Ger., Mahren; Czech, Morava), a margraviate and crownland of Austria, bounded E.

  • Almost the whole of Moravia belongs to the basin of the March or Morava, from which it derives its name and which rises within its territory in the Sudetes.

  • by the Lombards; and these in their turn were soon forced to retire before an overwhelming invasion of Sla y s, who on their settlement there took the name of Moravians (German, Mehranen or Mahren) from the river Morava.

  • Carinus was successful in several engagements, and at the battle on the Margus (Morava), according to one account, the valour of his troops had gained the day, when he was assassinated by a tribune whose wife he had seduced.

  • This plain is continued on the opposite bank of the Danube by the valley of the Morava (Marchfeld), which constitutes the easiest access to the north.

  • KRUSHEVATS (or Krusevac), a town of Servia, lying in a fertile region of hills and dales near the right bank of the Servian Morava.

  • CHUPRIYA (sometimes written Tiupriia; Croatian Cuprya), the capital of the Morava department of Servia, on the railway from Belgrade to Nish, and on the right bank of the Morava, which is navigable up to this point by small sailing-vessels.

  • Built in a cleft among the hills which line the river Resava, an affluent of the Morava, this monastery is enclosed in a fortress, whose square towers, and curtain without loopholes or battlements, remain largely intact.

  • POZHAREVATS (also written Passarowitz and Poarevac), a town in Servia, situated in the Morava valley, 4 m.

  • of the Morava river and 8 m.

  • The town has no special industry, but is the principal market of a very extensive and fruitful plain between the rivers Morava, Mlava and Danube.

  • Two miles to the west, towards Morava, is situated Lubichevo, a model farm and stud belonging to the government.

  • Ban, each designated by the regional name (Danube, Morava, Drina, Shumaja, Timok and the Ban numeral, e.g.

  • Army Crown Prince Morava I., Drina I., Alexander Danube I., Danube (126,000 ration II., Timok II., Cay.

  • Yankovich Shumaja I., Morava II., (67,000 ration Drina II., Morava Bri strength) gade, Army troops.

  • Army was cantoned in the Morava valley, about Vranya, with outposts on the frontier.

  • This would have initially the difficult task of debouching from the narrow front of the Morava valley, while the sole remaining unit of the II.

  • Army advanced in three columns: Morava I., Timok II.

  • Corps) engaged Morava I., N.

  • On the Serbian right, the Turkish positions between Cerno Polye and Lipkovo in the foothills of the Kara Dagh fell to the attack of Morava I.

  • was left at Prishtina to secure the country and cooperate with the Ibar Force, while Uskub was held by Morava I.

  • Army, now consisting of Morava I., Drina I., Danube I., Timok II., Morava II.

  • and the Morava Brigade, was to pursue the Turkish army and complete its ruin, in cooperation with the Greeks.

  • I, Morava I.

  • from Shtip by Krivolak 2 on Prilep, while Morava II.

  • This, carried out on the 6th by a part of Drina I., soon developed into an unintended battle, in which Morava I.

  • Of these, Morava II.

  • The Serbian plan was to attack the Kikuricani front and the heights abutting on the plain with Morava I.

  • on the left, to attack and outflank the Turkish left wing on the mountains by means of Morava II.

  • But on the 15th, as the divisions were getting into position, part of Morava II., carried away by its own ardour, launched a night attack on height 1,150 S.

  • On the 17th, the four battalions of Morava II.

  • Turkish Corps under the energetic Djavid.5 The battle of Monastir, which was finally launched on the whole front on the 18th, will long be studied for its tactical incidents, but as an ensemble it is sufficiently described by saying that the resistance of the half division of Morava II.

  • 5 Morava I., however, sent some reinforcements on the afternoon of this day.

  • fighting effort of Zekki's i reserves that the frontal attack of Morava I.

  • (along the Zletovska Morava II.

  • Morava I., Timok II.

  • of Belgrade, in a valley of the Shumadia, or "forest-land," and on the Lepenitsa, a small stream flowing north-east to join the Morava.

  • from the Macedonian frontier, on a slope descending from Mount Placevitza to the plain of the Upper Morava, in a picturesque and fertile country.

  • The mountain groups which rise confusedly over almost the whole surface of the land, fall into two main blocks, one on either side of the river Morava.

  • Apart from frontier rivers, the most important stream is the Morava, which, rising on the western slopes of the Kara Dagh, a little beyond the Servian frontier, enters the country with a north-easterly course near the extreme S.E., and then turns N.N.W.

  • In the upper part of its course it is known as the Bulgarian Morava, and only after receiving the Servian Morava on the left is it known as the Morava simply or as the Great Morava.

  • The Servian Morava is joined on the south by the Ibar, which comes from the Albanian Alps; the combined length of these rivers being about 130 m.

  • The only other important tributary of the Great Morava is the Nishava, which it receives on the right, at Nish.

  • The valleys of all these rivers, especially those of the Bulgarian and the Great Morava, and of the Nishava, contain considerable areas of level or low-lying country well suited for the growth of corn, and the low grounds along the Save and the Danube from the Drina to the Morava are also well adapted for agriculture, except the tract of fenland called the Machva, in the extreme north-west.

  • In the extreme north-east the crystalline scnists of the Carpathians extend to the south side of the Danube, and stretch parallel to the Morava in a band along its right bank.

  • Elsewhere east of the Morava the prevailing rocks belong to the Cretaceous series, which enters Servia from Bulgaria.

  • The richest coal and lignite seams occur among the north-eastern mountains, generally near the Danube or Timok, and along the Morava.

  • Copper and iron are worked by Belgians at Maydanpek, the chief mining centre east of the Morava.

  • Innumerable aquatic birds haunt the banks of the Save, Danube and Drina, and the lower reaches of the Timok and Morava; among them being pelicans, cranes, grey and white herons, and many other kinds of waders, besides wild geese, ducks, rail and snipe.

  • Until the middle of the 19th century, travellers through the Balkan Peninsula had a choice between two main routes, which started as a single highway from Belgrade, and up the Morava valley to Nish.

  • Branch lines give access to Kraguyevats, Zayechar, Semendria and other important towns, and there are several smaller railways in the valleys of the Save, the Danube, the Servian Morava and their tributaries.

  • Besides the frontier streams on the north and west, the only river of any importance for navigation is the Morava, which is navigable by steamers of light draught as high as Chupriya, about 60 m.

  • These territories had been occupied, under Turkish rule, by Albanians, west of the Morava, and by Bulgarians, along the Nishava; but, after 1878, the Albanians withdrew, and the Bulgarians were absorbed.

  • Vlastimir successfully defended the western provinces of Servia against the Bulgarian attacks, although the eastern provinces (Branichevo, Morava, Timok, Vardar, Podrimlye) were occupied by the Bulgars.

  • The Old Slavonic words lyepo, byelo, are pronounced by the Servians of Herzegovina, Bosnia, Montenegro, Dalmatia, Croatia and south-western Servia as leeyepo, beeyelo; by the Servians of Syrmia the same vowel is pronounced sometimes as e (lepo, belo), sometimes as ee (videeti, leteeti); by the Servians of the Morava valley and its accessory Ressava valley, always only as e (lepo, belo, videti, leteti).

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